The delay modes include Modulated Delay, which KMA says "ﬂuctuates the Delay signal for a dynamic dancing tape echo-inspired modulation that’ll deliver everything from subtle sways, to crazy pitch-bends." Nice. While the Sample and Hold mode places a filter in front of the delay for synth-esque tones and the OCT mode adds an octave higher to your delay signal for added psychedelics.
The reverb, meanwhile, is just as trippy.
Modulated Reverb (MOD) performs a similar trick of adding some movement and wobble to your reverb trails, while you can also select an opening Low-pass Filter (LP) to add dynamic shimmer to your highs depending on how hard you are picking, or a closing High-pass Filter (HP) offers some lo-fi textures.
There is also a toggle switch to change the order of the effects – delay then reverb, reverb then delay – opening up more possibilities. And both sides of the pedal are hugely configurable, with sensitivity controls, and mix to dial in just what you need. It should do subtle, too. And there is a three-way TAP division switch on the delay side to configure how you want your delay to repeat.
The enclosure has two footswitches, one for tap-tempo, the other to switch on, off, or, when the effect is engaged, you can hold it down to dime the reverb decay so you can have infinite feedback.
The tap-tempo footswitch performs similarly for delay, and if you hold both down together you can combine these effects.
The Cirrus has an input for an expression pedal so you can control parameters on the fly, and a serial effects loop. It'll take 9VDC power to get it going.
The Cirrus is priced £185 ($230, €210 approx) and you can find more information and order it here.